Warrick did not bring up either challenger in his brief announcement, opting instead to emphasize his experience at City Hall and in the community.
Hundreds of people convened at the Hays Street Bridge on the Eastside amid multi-colored lights, art work, aerial dancers, and poets for the beginning of Luminaria, San Antonio’s contemporary multi-arts festival.
The Eastside’s Hays Street Bridge was “tight,” as one attendee put it, with hundreds upon hundreds of people who convened for Soul Saturday, a free, family-friendly community mixer hosted by Good People SA and City Councilman Alan Warrick (D2).
Outside of a survey that on average would take two minutes to answer, Brandon Oats had a lot to say.
San Antonio said goodbye to 2014 in its customary style: big, bold, and cold – well, cold for Texas, that is.
Details matter, at least in the eyes of Alamo Beer Company President Eugene Simor.
It’s hard for longtime San Antonio residents to believe the transformation underway on the city’s Eastside, historically the home to the largest concentration of African-American families and small businesses, and long the most neglected and poorest side of San Antonio.
The trial judge in the lawsuit that grew out of the City of San Antonio’s land sale for the Alamo Brewery Development in Dignowity Hill delayed a final ruling on Thursday, pleading a full docket and the need to review applicable law.
A civil jury considering the Hays Street Bridge Restoration Group’s lawsuit against the City of San Antonio for what it said was a breached contract to turn a 1.7 acre parcel at 803 N. Cherry St into a public park ended in a confused split verdict on Friday.
Day two in the Hays Street Bridge/803 N. Cherry Street trial ended dramatically Thursday with Judge David Canales delaying a decision on whether to dismiss the suit filed against the City of San Antonio by the Hays Street Bridge Restoration Group and Eastside resident Beatrice Valadez.